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Her single "XXXO" reached the Top 40 in Belgium, Spain and the UK. She has described her family as living in "big-time" poverty during her childhood but also recalls some of her happiest memories from growing up in Jaffna. The music is sampled from Yo Yo Honey Singh's Manali Trance. Serving as both a rallying cry and a call for compassion, the track mocks first world problems and shares her views on the escalating global refugee crisis. First released in 2003, with its mix of 505 beats and claps, edgy vocals and lyrics, it marked M. A.'s emergence in underground independent music circles worldwide. Noting her early inspirations, she said "When I would go to bed, I’d listen to the radio and dream about dancing and Paula Abdul and Whitney Houston, and that’s how I fell asleep. Some critics described the film as "sensationalist". Every bit of music out there that’s making it into the mainstream is really about nothing. was a roommate of fashion designer Luella Bartley and is a long-time friend of designer Carri Mundane. Like back in the day, we had ideals of revolution and fighting back, and most of the time that shit starts with individual people having personal relationships, these experiences. criticised the UK Government's response to the rioters as failing to address the root causes of them.

Arulpragasam lived on a road alongside much of her extended family and played inside temples and churches in the town. The video was filmed in India and West Africa and shows different forms of dancing in those regions. In late February 2016, she released "Boom ADD", an expanded version of the "Boom Skit", which appeared on M. A.'s fourth studio album Matangi; it is a diss-track to the NFL's lawsuit of her performance at the Super Bowl XLVI.21-second sample of M. When my radio was burgled, I started listening to hip hop". Neda Ulaby of NPR described the video as intended for "shock value" in the service of nudging people into considering real issues that can be hard to talk about. I wanted to see if I could write songs about something important and make it sound like nothing. as hypocritical, citing the Internet channel's streaming of real-life killings. Clothes from her limited-edition "Okley Run" line — Mexican and Afrika line jackets and leggings, Islamic-inspired and water melon-print hoodies, and tour-inspired designs – were sold in 2008 during New York fashion week. built on this during the Kala era with a "playful" combination of baggy T-shirts, leggings and short-shorts. has been the muse of designers Donatella Versace and Bartley and photographers Rankin and David Bailey, whose spread documents the British musicians who defined the sound and style of rock 'n' roll. And now it's so disconnected and the media can paint a picture for you..make so much bureaucracy and politics, and I think taking away the personal aspects, the human aspects of these political issues is really wrong. endorsed candidate Jan Jananayagam at the 2009 European Parliament election, a last-minute candidate standing on a platform of anti-genocide, civil liberties, financial transparency, the environment and women's rights, who became one of the most successful independent election candidates ever despite her loss in the general election. She recalled the importance of a council funded youth worker she had in her school years and the use of tax money to incentivise a new business job creation program amongst the working class. wrote regarding Wikileaks, "So obviously I love Wikileaks because, after I’d gone through the whole backlash, they were the first news information site to confirm any news on the Sri Lankan war in the truest form; they were the first to release information stating the truth about what had happened to the Tamils as I knew it and to reveal that the United Nations was aware that the Sri Lankan government was lying—war crimes had been committed but their hands were tied because any time anyone tried to impose sanctions, governments would walk out.

The album's first single "Boyz" reached the Top 10 in Canada and on the Billboard Hot Dance Singles Sales in 2007, becoming her first Top 10 charting single. Her fourth studio album, Matangi, was released in 2013, followed by AIM in 2016. Her later work marked an evolution in her sound with rare instruments, electronics and unusual sound samples. She posted many of her songs and videos from 2002 onwards on platforms such as My Space. Time named her one of the world's 100 most influential people in 2009. When Maya was six months old, her family moved to Jaffna, the cultural, political, and economic capital of the predominantly Tamil northern Sri Lanka, where her brother Sugu was born. A.'s American distribution label Interscope, compares M. Sasha Frere-Jones, critic of The New Yorker praised the self-made "unpretentious, stuck together with Scotch tape" style that M. Her considerable influence on American hip hop music as an international artist is described by Adam Bradley and Andrew Du Bois in The Anthology of Rap as making her an "unlikely hip hop" celebrity, given that the genre was one of several influences behind M. A.'s "eccentric and energizing" music and that the musician's unclassifiable sound was one example of how hip hop was changing as it came into contact with other cultures. Wallenfeldt writes in The Black experience in America : from civil rights to the present that no single artist may have personified hip hop in the 21st century better than M. A., in her "politically radical lyrics drawing from widely diverse sources around the world". Missing In Action (or Acton, as she sometimes calls herself) has always been several miles ahead of the pack." The twisting of western modalities in her music style using multilingual, multiethnic soundscapes to make electroclash-pop albums is noted by Derek Beres in Global beat fusion: the history of the future of music (2005) to defy world music categorisation. is perhaps the preeminent global musical artist of the 2000s, a truly kick-ass singer and New York-Londony fashion icon, not to mention a vocal supporter of Sri Lanka's embattled Tamil minority, of which she's a member." M. A.'s stage performances are described as "highly energetic" and multimedia showcases, often with scenes of what Rolling Stone critic Rob Sheffield describes as "jovial chaos, with dancers and toasters and random characters roaming the stage," bringing various crowds with interests in art, music and fashion. "works hard to manifest the chaos of her music in an actual environment, and, more than that, to actively create discomfort, energy, and anger through sensory overload." USA Today included her on its list of the 100 Most Interesting People of 2007 and she was named one of Time Out 's 40th Birthday London Heroes in 2008. Her albums' social commentary and storytelling have incited debate on the "invigoratingly complex" politics of the issues she highlighted in the album, breaking taboos while the West was engaged in the 2003 Iraq War in the Middle East during the Presidency of George W. Government visits to her official website following her debut album's release in 2005, and a US refusal to grant M. The album's artwork was inspired by African art, "from dictator fashion to old stickers on the back of cars," which like her clothing range, she hoped would capture "a 3-D sense, the shapes, the prints, the sound, film, technology, politics, economics" of a certain time. forces a conversation about how the majority live, closing the distance "between 'here' and everywhere else". subverted the "abstract, organized, refined" distilling of violence in Western popular music and imagination and made her work represent much of the developing world's decades-long experiences of "arbitrary, unannounced, and spectacular" slaughter, deeming her work an "assault" with realism. was "a veritable vortex of discourse, around most likely irresolvable questions concerning authenticity, post-colonialism, and dilettantism". A.'s record imagery, lyrical booklets, homepages and videos supported the "image of provocation yet also avoidance of, or inability to use consistent images and messages." Instead of catering to stereotypes, he felt that M. People reckon that I need a political degree in order to go, 'My school got bombed and I remember it cos I was 10-years-old'. The EMP Museum's 2008 Pop Conference featured paper submissions and discussions on M. Or that only politicians are allowed to talk about politics, and that's why we're fucked, because the cycle is constantly kept within that fucking framework.

Her single "Paper Planes" peaked in the Top 20 worldwide and reached number four on the Billboard Hot 100. Critics have acclaimed a distinctive style to her music, which lyrically incorporate a range of political, social, philosophical and cultural references. In 2001, she received an "Alternative" Turner Prize nomination for her visual art. There, her father adopted the name Arular and became a political activist and founding member of the Eelam Revolutionary Organisation of Students (EROS), a political Tamil group affiliated with the LTTE. On 3 March 2013, she released an 8-minute mix recording as part of a Kenzo fashion show in Paris. experimented further with her established sound and drew from a range of genres, creating layered textures of instruments, electronics and sounds outside the traditional studio environment. In the book Downloading Music (2007), Linda Aksomitis notes the various aspects of peer-to-peer file sharing of music in the rise in popularity of M. A., including the advantages and disadvantages of the internet and platforms such as My Space in the launch of her career. alongside musicians such as Sway and Dizzee Rascal created music that explored new soundscapes with new technologies, with lyrics expressing anger at Britain's "racialized subordination of minority groups" and that the innovation that generates new musical forms like grime and dubstep are, inevitably, politically engaged. is heralded as a signal in the way that white Britons adapted to a new multicultural and plural musical mix in contrast to bands of the Britpop genre. Camille Dodero, writing in The Village Voice opined that M. I-D magazine described the "bleeding cacophany of graphics" on her website during this time as evoking the "noisy amateurism" of the early web, but also embodying a rejection of today's "glossy, professional site design" which was felt to "efface the medium rather than celebrate it." Jeff Chang, writing for The Nation, described a "Kala for the Nation" and the album's music, lyrics and imagery as encompassing "everywhere – or, to be specific, everywhere but the First World's self-regarding 'here'," stating that against a media flow that suppresses the "ugliness" of reality and fixes beauty to consumption, M. He felt that Kala explored poverty, violence and globalisation through the eyes of "children left behind." Her third album, Maya, tackled information politics in the digital age, loaded with technological references and love songs, and deemed by Kitty Empire writing in The Observer to be her most melancholic and mainstream effort. Critic Simon Reynolds, writing in The Village Voice in 2005 saw this as a lack of authenticity and felt M. He continued that while swayed by her chutzpah and ability to deliver live, he "was also turned off by the stencil-sprayed projection imagery of grenades, tanks, and so forth (redolent of the Clash with their strife-torn Belfast stage backdrops and Sandinista cred by association)" while the "99 percent white audience punched the air", admonishing what he perceived as a "lack of local character" to her debut album. A.'s 2001 Alternative Turner Prize nominated images of pastel-washed tigers, soldiers, guns, armoured vehicles, and fleeing civilians that bedeck M. A.'s albums and videos were now assumed or analysed as being incendiary propaganda, suggesting that unlike art buyers, rock and roll fans were "assumed to be stupid". I think if there is an issue of people who, having had first hand experiences, are not being able to recount that – because there is laws or government restrictions or censorship or the removal of an individual story in a political situation – then that's what I'll keep saying and sticking up for, cos I think that's the most dangerous thing. There aren't more people standing up and telling their personal experience...

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Arulpragasam entered the final year of primary school in the autumn of 1986 and quickly mastered the English language. Arulpragasam attended the Ricards Lodge High School in Wimbledon. She guested during Jay-Z's set at the Radio 1 Festival in Hackney on 23 June 2012. Also, on 18 September 2014 Maya tweeted a link to a documentary on You Tube entitled "The Internet's Own Boy: Aaron Swartz".

Hers was only one of two Asian families on the estate, She worked from her home in Tooting, which is at the south of London. After leaving school, she completed a degree in fine art, film, and video in June 2000 from London's Central Saint Martins College of Art and Design. The documentary is about the life of Aaron Swartz, who was a computer programmer, writer, political organiser and Internet hacktivist.

Mathangi "Maya" Arulpragasam (born 18 July 1975), better known by her stage name M. It also charted in several countries across Europe, in Japan and Australia. A.'s early compositions relied heavily on the Roland MC-505 music sequencer and drum machine. was one of the first acts to come to public attention through the internet. was artist of the year by Spin and URB, and she was named one of the defining artists of the 2000s decade by Rolling Stone in its "Best of the Decade" list in December 2009. in Hounslow, West London, to Arul Pragasam, an engineer, writer and activist, and his wife, Kala, a seamstress. to Reed and punk rock songwriter Patti Smith, and recalled, "She's gonna do what she's gonna do, I can't tell her shit." "The really left-of-center artists, you really wonder about them. But at the same time, I don’t want [that perfection]," saying some of the "raw and difficult" vocal styles she used reflected what was happening to her during recording. achieves with her Roland MC-505 drum machine and keyboard unit, noting that many people had tried to copy the style since. A quirky female singer/rapper before the Mini Allens had worked out how to log on to My Space. The album references the Palestine Liberation Organization and the Tamil independence movements and features culture jamming, multi-lingual slang, strident and subtle imagery. a travel visa coupled with her brief presence on the US Homeland Security Risk List in 2006 due to her politically charged lyrics led to her second album Kala being recorded in a variety of locations around the world. Many related her experiences during recording sessions in Madras, Angola, Trinidad shantytowns, Liberia and London, and were well acclaimed. "played with them" creating an uncategorisable and hence unsettling result."Sometimes I repeat my story again and again because it's interesting to see how many times it gets edited, and how much the right to tell your story doesn't exist. presented on the theme of "Shake, Rattle: Music, Conflict, and Change." She has used networking sites such as Twitter and My Space to discuss and highlight the human rights abuses and war crimes that Sri Lanka is accused of perpetrating against Tamils, citing news articles, human rights group reports, government reports, her own experiences as a child and on her return to the island in 2001 to support calls for a ceasefire. Nadesan told Indian magazine, The Week, that he felt that M. A.'s humanitarianism had been a source of strength to Eelam Tamils and fearless, knowingly amidst the "all-powerful Sri Lankan propaganda machinery that demonises any one who speaks for the Tamils." Miranda Sawyer of The Observer highlighted that M. And they use me as a puppet to explain that to you, that only people who, you know, have a Ph D in this shit are allowed to talk about this.

(pronounced as distinct initials), is a British rapper, singer-songwriter, record producer, and activist. Kala was certified silver in the UK and gold in Canada and the US, where it topped the Dance/Electronic Albums chart. on its list of the 75 most influential people of the 21st century in January 2010. Most people would just put it down to me being lazy. A baile funk/pop pioneer before CSS and Bonde do Rolê emerged. as one of the 75 Most Influential People of the 21st century, describing her as the first and only major artist in world music, and in 2009 she was cited in Time magazine's Time 100 as one of the world's most influential people for her global influence across many genres. Lyrics on Arular regarding her experiences of identity politics, poverty, revolution, gender and sexual stereotypes, war, and the conditions of working class in London were hailed as new and unorthodox, setting her apart from previous artists. A.'s songs explored immigration politics and her personal relationships. Telling TIME that she didn't see anything wrong in sticking up for 300,000 trapped and dying people, M. Sri Lanka's Foreign Secretary denied that his country perpetrated genocide, responding that he felt M. She took that photo of me, but she was just like, ‘I can’t talk to you because you’re crazy and you’re a terrorist. I’m a Tamil and there are people dying in my country and you have to like look at it because you’re fucking Oprah and every American told me you’re going to save the world." Two weeks before his death, the Tigers' Political Head B. was emotional and that this could be limiting her, stating that while she was well informed, "you're not meant to get involved when giving information out about war", and that the difficulty for M. Not having a proper understanding of violence, especially what it's like on the receiving end of it, just makes you interpret it wrong and makes inflicting violence easier." On 20 November 2013 M. After some thought, Maya ultimately responded with, "Well you know, in my mind, there's no countries, you know it's like; we're all one, we all live on this planet." On 8 July 2016 Maya tweeted a You Tube video of an episode of Edward Snowden on the HBO show "VICE" entitled "State of Surveillance" which discusses abilities of governments to hack into cellular phones. And I just think that that's just what people want to put out there, you know, 'You don't have the right to talk about this'.

Social reality didn’t really exist there; it just stopped at theory." She met Justine Frischmann, front woman of the British band Elastica, through her friend Damon Albarn at an Air concert in 1999, and Frischmann commissioned Arulpragasama to create the cover art for the band's 2000 album, The Menace, and video document their American tour. We were the same age, went to the same schools growing up. So I was living in Acton looking for my cousin missing in action." Of her time in Bequia, she told "I started going out to this chicken shed with a sound system. I saw you dancing last night and you were totally fine.’ They stopped the service and taught me to clap in time. Returning to West London, where she shared an apartment with Frischmann, she began working with a simple set-up (a second-hand 4-track tape machine, the MC-505, and a radio microphone), composing and recording a six-song demo tape that included "Lady Killa", "M. The songs "Pull Up the People", "Bucky Done Gun" and "" were released as 12-inch singles and CDs by XL Recordings, which along with the non-label mashup mixtape of Arular tracks, Piracy Funds Terrorism, were distributed in 2004 to positive critical acclaim. While making Arular in her bedroom in west London, she built tracks off her demos, using beats she programmed on the Roland MC-505. recorded her second studio album Kala, this time named after her mother. Controversially, instead of singing the lyric "shit" in the song, M. Baron writing in the Village Voice felt that although M. A.'s bloodline, politics and grievance meant that she was more informed than most and gave her "every right to be a partisan and were reason for caution," he praised her efforts for leading thousands of American writers including himself to know of the situation in Sri Lanka as "brilliant", noting her mainly humanitarian angle in her protesting of civilian casualties that had been vastly and disproportionately inflicted on Sri Lanka's Tamil minority and her courage in "putting her success and fame on the line to use every opportunity and avenue possible to remind Americans and people around the globe of this conflict" is pretty much the most admirable thing going in pop music. talked about making the decision to sacrifice fame and money for speech. and several pop culture media outlets were highly critical of Hirschberg's article and reporting. In 2010, she expressed disappointment that Wikileaks distributed their documents to other news publications – including the New York Times — to gain wider coverage, as she stated their "way of reporting" did not work. During her visit to Liberia she met the then President of Liberia and rehabilitated ex-child soldiers. The country's navy announced that it would fire on any ship that entered its waters, and M. In 2011, following her performance at the Roskilde Festival, she donated from the Roskilde Festival Charity Society to help bring justice to Tamil victims of war crimes and genocide and to aid advocacy and ensure legal rights for refugees and witnesses.